On job market

Daniel Gerszon Mahler

The World Bank

I am an Economist in the Development Data Group at the World Bank, where I am part of the PovcalNet team. These days, I mostly do research on global poverty measurement but my research interests also include the measurement of unequal opportunities, intergenerational mobility, and well-being.

Egor Malkov

University of Minnesota

I am a Ph.D. candidate at the Department of Economics, University of Minnesota and a Research Analyst at the Research Division of the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. My research interests are in macroeconomics, labor economics, and public economics.

Elena Manzoni

University of Verona

Javier Martín-Román


Valentina Martinez Pabon

Tulane University

PhD student at Tulane University. My research interests include the development economics, economics of education, and inequality and poverty.

Clara Martínez-Toledano

Imperial College London

Jun Matsui

Waseda University

Daniel Mayerhoffer

University of Bamberg

Daniel is a junior lecturer at the Institute for Political Science, the University of Bamberg since 2018; he pursues his PhD in the field of Computational Social Modelling. He applies Computational Models mainly to questions in Political Epistemology, Collective Behaviour and Economics. Furthermore, he evaluates these models from an analytical and Philosophy of Science perspective.
In his free time, Daniel enjoys building (allegedly) non-scientific models out of LEGO and political discussions.

Andrew McNeil


I am a PhD student in the Government Department at the London School of Economics.

My PhD focuses on individuals' social mobility and the impact on anti-system voting.

My wider interests include anti-system politics, politics of Higher Education, and financial markets. I previously worked for a decade in the financial industry.

Samuel Medina-Claros

University of Malaga

PhD in Economics. Currently holding the position of Lecturer (Assistant Professor) at the University of Malaga (Spain). My main research interests lie in institutions, gender economics and labour market mobility